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20131028
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democratically elected government. the u.s. is using leverage in doing so. it's worth noting that because john kerry has gone to cairo to deliver the messages, that the u.s. is stepping up pressure on the interim government to get on with it. let's talk more about the visit, the visit that nobody knew about until he actually landed, which is unusual, considering the relationship the two countries had in the past. it makes you think of dangerous places like iraq and afghanistan. what does this say? what should we read into that? >> the situation on the ground has been considered unstable. there has been a number of human rights abuses that the u.s. government does not like. crackdown on the burgeoning free press. crackdown on political opponents of the regime, including the muslim brotherhood, in which mohamed morsi was a keen leader. by not announcing this visit ahead of time, washington was sending a message to cairo that it does not approve of how things were going in the past five months. this idea that by going in, spending hours on the ground and preparing to move on to the announced par
elections for a democratic-elected parliament and needs to take the steps sooner rather than later. >> let's talk about the visit to cairo. we didn't know about it until he landed, which makes you think iraq, afghanistan - dangerous places. what are the security concerns. it seems like the relationship between the two countries is clearly not what it was. >> certainly it is telling this the u.s. state department did not want to anoups or confirm -- announce or confirm that this is a possibility. it says that the u.s. is disapproving of how the interim egyptian government has functioned in the past five months, since july 3rd, when mohamed morsi was removed as president of egypt. when you don't make a hue and cry, it sends a message to the host country that it's not behaving the way washington wants it to behave. as for security, we is seen and heard numerous reports of political crack downs, being arrested for demonstrating against the removal of mohamed morsi from power. the coup that is not a coup. the situation with the crackdown on human rights organization, the crackdown on the media
a movement lead to go a general election. but fighting between the two sides resumed. >> we're not warmongers. we have decided to defend ourselves and our rights. we want autonomy for the people of azawad. if we're not granted that autonomy, we're going to fight until the last bullet. we're going fight until the last bullet. >> reporter: even though they call themselves the arab movement for azawad their goal is to speak autonomy for all components of the azawad society, and they work in full coordination with the other groups. >> reporter: one of the issues that bother the azawad is that they're criminals. some of the youth have joined radical groups. but for this senior commander, the azawad have other grievances. >> no single child here has a high school degree. every few years we get expelled to refugee camps, we've suffered enough, and we should be able to return and those who are foreigners should leave. >> reporter: the rebels have managed to put aside their traditional rivalries and reversing the decision only under international pressure. now they say that their patience with the mal
'm elected to be a leader. i expect to see more leaders willing to step forward. i had a number of members coming to me afterwards saying, "look, this is not something i have had to deal with in my district. tell me why it's important." we are having a dialogue, that's what we need to do." >> what is the crucial timeline. we talk about immigration reform being too close to an election or too far away from an election. what is the golledy locks moment when -- golledy locks moment when action can happen. >> this is it. we believe it has to get done. leadership has committed to bringing immigration to the floor. the challenge with the bill is there's no deadline, no fiscal cliff, no debt ceiling day that we run out to, not like the farm bill where milk prices go through the roof. unfortunately when we have issues like syria come up, this is an issue that is pushed further and further out. we are aring drawing a line -- we are really drawing a line in the sand saying, "it has to get done." we have less than three weeks to address it and we need the nation to focus on it. >> thank you for joini
are coming together to move closer to the european union during crucial elections. alioshi milenkovic reports >> reporter: the youngest european country should not atrack too much attention worldwide but these did because thesis are the first in 14 years since kosovo succeeded election were held in the entire territory of kosovo. they defied the rule of the youngest european country for 14 years because they wanted to stay with serbia. international community refused to grant them that request. but eventually, belgrade, which has strong flu finfluence for s in that part of kosovo had to budge because it was offered the eu membership, the eu perspective. that's why belgrade decided to let make a deal with pristina and have these local elections organ entire territory. eventually, serbs from north were not happy with that decision and we had several incidents in the north of kosovo in a number of voting stations. he elections were interrupted. so what will be next for kosovo after these elections? will the north be integrated in the rest of the country? it is up to politicians to see whether t
in place by the transitional government does lead to a democratically elected new government that is expected to happen over the next several months. so as we move along the map, we are headed toward democracy at least electoral democracy. what actually happens in terms of who is doing the governance in the country and who is making policy decisions i think for now, we don't really know, how that will develop. >> how can you say the country is moving towards democracy when we have seen hundreds of protestors killed, and basic rights that a lot of americans take for granted and like freedom of the press are not allowed in egypt. >> that has been a cause for a lot of concern, i think both in the u.s. and on the streets in egypt. egypt. the popular sentiment in egypt is pro military. they feel the muslim brotherhood hijacked the revolution and were exclusionary in their governance and supportive of violence. people are supportive of the military crack down and people are asking for more of a military crack down. >> in a way the military and interim government are caught between
when morsi became the country's first democratically elected president in june of last year. but increasingly frustrated with what they saw as his authoritarian rule, and his failure to fulfill promises, many egyptians took to the streets again. a growing wave of protest ended up with the military's decision to remove morsi from office in an act that morsi himself said is against the law. >> the difference between the trial of dr. morsi and the trial of mubarak is that mubarak has abundant authority. according to the law and institution morsi is the president of the rebel. this is the legal and constitutional situation right now. >> if morsi is convicted of incitement to commit murder he could be sentenced to death. al jazeera, cairo. >> meanwhile, secretary of state john kerry now working to de fuse the tensions between the the u.s. and saudi arabia. kerry is continuing his tour of the middle east. it comes after plains of holy spirit of syria, iran and the middle east peace process. >> the saudis are the senior player, if you will, within the arab world with egypt. egypt i
over a growing group of voters. >> just a week to go before next tuesday's election. some fierce fights on the line. days an off year election, these contests will be closely watched in the wake of the government shutdown and the first volley of the 2016 presidential race. >> they are zeroing in to a large group of voters. 24 million hispanics are eligible to vote. but in last election only half of them did. what would engage this powerful voting block? here is heidi castro when they opened their doors 20 deck decas ago the 20% were has hispanic. and now they are 45% hispanic. they made it known by electing ana reyes. sesee enters the public arena seven years ago as an outspoken critic to verify the immigration status of anyone that wanted to rent an apartment in the city. >> what came of that was out right bigotry and animosity toward latinos. this was a community we felt welcome in and loved very much. >> and all white city council passed the or ordinance. her win is significant. not only for minorities it's for activating latino voters. 45 % of la tee latinos who casta ballot had ne
who used to be the prime minister was re-elected as the prime minister. he's not been on the job for six months. it's essential for him staying in power to say to pakistani citizens - i hear your concerns and fears, and i'm trying to do my best to stand up to washington to prevent the source of attacks from happening. in fact, there was a family which travelled from pakistan to washington to atone members of congress, the impact that one such drone strike had on their family. they weren't the targets but lost their grandmother in what can be described as collateral damage. it's the sort of thing that terrified people, making them feel they can't trust wabz -- washington, which says it's a close ally of pakistan. >> have we heard from the white house today? >> we have not heard from the white house, but from a senior administration official who is telling al jazeera that while the administration can't confirm that hakimullah mehsud was killed on friday in the drone strike, or that khan said has become the new head of the pakistani taliban, the official goes on to say in the u.s.'
♪ protests across egypt today as the country's first demeanorly elected president is on trial accused of violence and murder and if convicted mohamed morsi could face the death penalty and fall out after a suspected u.s. drone strike kills the head of the pakistan taliban and the u.s. ambassador is going to islamabad. the trouble gunman accused of opening fire at lax and killing a tsa worker and they told him after they shot him he acted alone. and a traditional form of fighting hundreds of years old is in danger of getting knocked out by modern martial arts. good morning and welcome to al jazeera america, i'm stephanie, more than four months after egypt military coup the trial of the first freely elected president is underway and p.m. was over thrown on july 3 and held in a secret location until today. no pictures showing morsi in court have come out. he arrived earlier at a police academy in cairo for the start of his trial. these are live pictures of protesters outside the court building. morsi is charged with insightment to commit murder. supporters say the trial is politi
are taking sides. as patty culhane shows us, an election in alabama defines the sides. >> omar gets to work, trying to define the soul of the renal party. he calls himself a true believer, his cause, teapt, the most conservative faction of the republican party. >> it will be a godly country, a country that god can look down on and say, i'm proud of this country but right now i don't think he's doing that. i don't think he's proud of the way we conducted business. >> he's campaigning outside the debate for this man candidate dean young, promising to change washington confrontation. >> i can tell you now that barack obama does not want me to go to washington because we don't have a lot in common so there won't be a lot of bipartisanship unless these guys start to come over to our way of thinking. >> bradley byrne is funded by corporation. his statements are far from liberal. >> we are sending far too much money to other countries who do not honor our principles. in fact we are sending billions of dollars to countries like egypt and pakistan who are using that money to attack christians. >> bu
movement has members of the g.o.p. now taking sides. we go to alabama where special elections show the true republican divide. >> reporter: as the sun sets onn the water that defines mobile alabama, omer ogelsby gets to work, trying to win the soul of the republican party. >> i've been a fan of deandown'n young's of a long time. >> it will be a godly country. a country that god can look down on and say, i'm proud of this country. but right now i don't think he's doing that. i don't think he's proud of the way we're conducting business. >> reporter: he's campaigning outside of a debate for this man, candidate dean young, promising to change washington with confrontation. >> i can tell you right now that barack obama does not want me to go to washington because we don't have a lot in common. and so there won't be a lot of bipartisanship unless these guys start coming over to our way of thinking. >> the other republican, bradley burn, backed by the party leadership and funded by corporations. his statements are far from liberal. >> we are sending far too much money to other countries who do no
an elective course for would be or aspiring jurnalists. that shows them ou to do hostel coverage, what to do if you are in a possible hostel situation. how to protect yourself in the pursuit of an ex-closive story. at the end of the day cases about killings of media men are judges. >> the disappointment has come from a position that the acheano administration has taken, that a case of a violation against press freedom or the life of a yournalist has been taken to court, that it is now - must be left to the judicial process to bring it to its circles. unfortunately our court system is not built for quick justice. >> it's not that journalists never see their day in court. they are the ones in the dark. libel laws in the philippines are broad. breaking them may mean up to 6.5 years in gaol. >> in 2007 a commentator for the bombo radio station was convicted for reporting a politicians extra marital affair. he spent two years in gaol. in 2012 the united nations human rights committee ruled the conviction of adonis vilated the u.n.'s universal declaration of human lights. filipino journalists stil
angela merkel was elected. >> this morning senator jeanne shaheen called on the nsa to come clear on the surveillance program. >> i think the revelations from edward snowden, and secrets that are revealed are doing damage to our bilateral relationships with germany, mexico and other countries where the suggestion is that we've lisped in -- listened in. i think we have repair work to do and hard questions it ask of the nsa about what is happening in the program. >> it's a different view from the chairman of the house homeland security committee. congressman peter king says america should stop apologising for the nas. >> the reality is the nsa saved thousands of lives - not just the united states, but france, germany and throughout europe. the french carried out spying operations ai gaips the united states -- against the united states. as far as germany - that's where the hamburg plot began laing to nchb -- leading to 9/11. >> former secretary of state madeleine albright agrees, saying the u.s. is not the only one that spies on world leaders, but says france listened to her calls. a
that their elected representatives understand that keeping us safe and knowing what's being done in our name are part and parcel of the same thing as long as members of congress think that they will lose e elections if they raise questions about intelligence programs. they won't raise the hard questions. >> there have been a lot of talk about the damage that's been done to intelligence gathering. do you agree that these published reports have really damaged u.s. intelligence? >> well, what they have really damaged is relations with our allies, and at some level, there is a certain amount of hypocracy in that because what i do, or the administration folks are absolutely right about is everyone spies on everyone else with every tool they have available to them. but there there has always been a certain level of trust and of denyability, that embarrassing fact wasn't going to come out in public. number one, it came out in public, and, number 2, the u.s. has tools and ability to do this that maybe not all of our allies do with the met a data. it's going to be politically much more difficult for our europ
the president to hold elections to bring the country back to together through the political route. he assures him that those elections will be held next year. >> with us from ann arbor michigan. is a professor of history at the university of michigan. professor cole good to have you we saw in that piece there is a division between the house who stand to growing violence in iraq and we have numbers of the senate saying know, but this is because of sectarian tensions. who is right here? >> they are both right, david. the problem is that the terrorists have a base in the sue any arab communitie -- sunni arab communities in ike. they are not turning them in. malki has not reached out to them sufficiently. he has to repair his relations request with the sue ansunni ar. >> regarding maki's request that america send over more equipment or apache helicopters would that help things as far as tamping down the violence. >> well the apache helicopters might help in a taken gagement. but that is not the real sleus here. counter terrorism is a political act. you have to address the grievances in the commun
election to fill the seat of the late frank laughtenberg. >> aljazeera investigates sex crimes on campus. >> sometimes the victims are the falsely accused. >> i started to talk and i broke down and i was crying, and, you know, i was just devastated. >> the struggle colleges face balancing the rights of accusers and the accused. >> between rental, light bills, water bills, i just couldn't really afford to have food in the house. >> it's a lot to juggle. things are about to get tougher for financially strapped families. the help that's being taken away today. >> the f.a.a. will start letting you use four phone and other devices during take offs and landings, but there will still be restrictions. >> santa's making an early appearance at the mall. why the first big holiday sale is already here. >> the charges have been dropped but i still can't return to campus. at aljazeera reports, he is fighting to clear his name in a crime he says he never committed. >> taylor spends most weekends hanging out with friends in fargo. in the last four years, his life has veered off in a dramatically differe
are going to be focused on the next presidential election. i think he does have a personnel shape up coming soon. >> how much of that is just washington, and how many can someone like president obama control that? we're about to see a new book come out talking about the 2012 campaign. it's barely over and there is a lot of he said-she said behind the scenes. >> look, the buck stops are the president. he has to take responsibility. the economy is his. the policies in the middle east are his. he has to take responsibility. i don't really--i've been here for 20 years. you've heard a lot of democrats talk about, well, the republicans are the worst that they've ever had to deal with. it's the hand that's been dealt. he has to make it work. his legacy, will suffer, and frankly so will the rest of the country. we don't have a failed president, but he has to take responsibility to end strong, make this stuff work. >> what does that look like? what does that feel like? >> obamacare has to work. >> does that mean that president obama shaking up who is in charge of that? >> no, they've got to stay foc
't play well with the elect ral rat. >> faisa do they have a right to be outraged? >> i think so. you have to put this in the context of, parting of ways between europe and the united states, the drone issue being another one just last week, in the u.n. general assembly, there was a big debate about drones and there you had many european countries joining with third world countries to express concern about drones. i think there's also this general sense that maybe the americans have just gone too far in their quest for security and i think that's also part of the equation here. >> but when it comes to the spying how does that rank on the evils of the united states? l. >> well, remember these countries many of them also have this history of spying. communist east germany for example where angela merkel comes from, the stasi kept records on many of them and persecuted paws of spying. there is suspicion on spying does it rank high enough to torpedo a trade deal? i don't know about that. >> i want to get your reaction from certain sunday talk shows, from a democratic senator who is against thi
to understand all of this is making sure that they are - their elected representatives understand that keeping us safe and knowing what is being down in our name are part and parcel of the same thing, as long as members of congress think they'll lose elections if they raise questions about intelligence programs, they won't raise the hard questions. >> there could be fireworks on capitol hill, when the secretary of health and human services goes before lawmakers to defend healthcare.gov. today for the first time a member of the barack obama administration apologised for the repeated problems with the website. mike viqueira has that story. >> at first they blamed unexpected volume, calling it a sign of public enthusiasm. four weeks into launch the website offered this. >> to the million of americans choosing to use healthcare.gov. i want to apologise that the website didn't work as well as it should have. >> it didn't do enough for the republicans. >> the problem with obamacare is not just the website, but the law. i've heard from hundreds of my constituents who are seeing premiums rise, policie
influence within the same family. so initially, having elective offices from one family to the next, using those not to serve the constituency, but to serve themselves, and that's the allegation against ron, that he used his power in the legislature to reward his brother. >> the affidavit refers to the senator's brother, thomas, as the so-called deal maker. many of those deals are taking place in some of the world's most lavish golf courses. calderon seems to be taking it all in stride. in just one week, we followed the embattled senator to four different golf courses. at the world famous pebble beach resort, he attended a fundraiser for thomas', california for diversity. they were lined with lobbyist, weathewal-mart, shell oil and os all showed support. the liquor was flowing, and calderon was holding court. despite an ongoing federal probe, the senator is still rubbing elbows and raising money. his brother, thomas, the alleged deal maker, runs the non-profit. agents contributed $25,000. accord together affidavit, the never and his brother are building up a non-profit so they can pay them
of that document wrote ... given that some politicians convicted of corruption keep getting re-elected after they get out of prison can we trust the electoral pros process to we had o e weed the bad apple out. >> if you get convicted, you will probably get thrown out of office. >> they make come backs though. >> even before that there is 20 20 years of corruption they are caught. >> h he says they get weeded out. i did 20 years of investigation on. he was involved in scandals going back to his first days in office. he never got indicted or convicted. now your study tallied up federal public convictions during jurisdiction. ranking the top ten new york, california and texas and ohio and dc and louisiana and is there any factor these places have in common? >> ment on >> the woun one factor that we e been able to isolate is they had mitpolitical machines that weren power for a long period of time. >> and they had little election competition in most of their careers and most of the operation of the machine. so there for there is a greater deal, greater opportunity to take risk and get away with
of charles calderon, ronald's older bother was elected last year, and here you have this affidavit aledging that his uncle and his other uncle thomas were part of this elaborate scheme. >> and not only lawmakers here, there are some corporate figures, and their relationships are also called into question through the affidavit? >> i -- i -- i don't think the corporations are -- are really mentioned in that sense. it's talking about how they raise money, and the influence -- how thomas calderon who is also -- he was an assemblyman, and -- he was just an assembly man, and he is raising money, he is the chair of this nonprofit, californians for diversity which is named 20 times throughout the affidavit, it is an alleged slush fund. >> and the family itself has been prolific at legal fund-raising. raising money for their campaigns. much of it comes through insurance companies in part because for decades now the calderon have sat on powerful insurance committees. committees known as juice committees. >> obviously there is much more happening on this story. we'll ask you to continue to follow up a
eye for the wrong reasons. he was elected as a tax-cutting pop u lift. his behaviour and allegations of drug use haunted him. >> i wish i could come out and defend myself. unfortunately, i can't because it's before the courts. i have no reason to resign. i'll go back, return my phone calls and do what the people expect. >> the mayor is standing firm. only the voters can remove the mayor, and at a general election, not due until next year. more allegations and a video, when it's produced in court, the pressure on the mayor is bound to increase. >> so here is news for tech savvy travellers, the faa says airline passengers will be able to use most electronic devices throughout flights - even during take off and landing. the new rules apply to smartphones, tablets and mp3 players, but passengers will not be able to make phone calls and a safety review will have to be conducted before they take effect. >> a managing partner of airline weekly joins us. seth, good to see you. thanks for joining us. >> thanks for having me. >> why did this take so long? >> well, let's be very honest. a lot o
not collapsed under the horrific attacks. >> president obama is pushing nouri al-maliki to hold elections to bring the country back together. nouri al-maliki assures him those elections will be held next year. >> for years the obama administration with the c.i.a. at the forefront has been trying to track down the leader of the pakistani taliban. according to the fighters, one was killed in a drone missile attack. he was suspected of planning an attack that killed seven c.i.a. employees at a u.s. base in afghanistan. >> leader of the pakistani taliban, he was the most wanted man in pakistan. the u.s. had a $5 million bounty on his head. >> this is one of his last public appearancesment - in a video filmed in an unknown location, he speaks to those who consider talks as a way of achieving peace. >> translation: we have never refused negotiations. we believe in all talks that are serious. if the dialogue is frivolous and they ask us to lay down arms, this is not serious dialogue. >> he took over as leader of the pakistani taliban in august 2009. he won a power struggle after another was kil
recently been elected as prime minister. he's not been on the job for six months. it's essential for his staying in power to say to pakistani citizens - i hear your concerns and fears and am trying to do my best to stand up to washington to prevent these attacks from happening. in fact, there was a family which travelled from pakistan to washington this week to tell members of congress the impact one drone strike had on their family. they weren't the targets, but they lost their grandmother in what could be described as collateral damage. it's the sort of thing that terrified people and makes them feel they can't trust washington, which says it's a close ally of pakistan. >> hence the difficulty with the drone program. have we heard anything from the white house? >> we have not heard from the white house, but a senior official saying while the administration can't confirm that hakimullah mehsud was killed on friday in the drone strike, or that khan said has become the new head of the pakistani taliban, initial says in the u.s.'s vut the pakistani -- view the pakistani taliban is an enemy
the storm. sandy caused an estimated $65 billion in damage. elected officals say more work is needed to rebuild. >> those are the headlines a the 2atthis hour. consider this is next. and remember you can get the latest news on-line at aljazeera.com. ♪ >> one year after the superstorm sandy the eastern seaboard is still recovering. after billions were pledged for the recovery why are so many people still homeless and why has so little of the money basketbalbasketballbeenspent. >> president obama's tenure has seen it's share of controversy. how is his approval rating so high is he the second teflon president. >> and hard-core fans spend countless hours into the fantasticsy football league should they be able to spend money and b bye buy shares. >> we begin with superstorm sandy. 12 months after the storm batter theebattered the northeast. many are still waiting to rebuild. al jazeera reports from a stat n island neighborhood that turned out to be the deadliest place to be in new york. in 2012. one year later recovery seems unlikely if not impossible. some chose to spend the day in so
until you would delay specification during an election season. we'll make up the rules later. the effect of that was to delay the ability of the contractors to implement key parts of this system. so ironically, and tragically for the obama administration by avoiding small criticisms all along the way they actually stored up the criticism. >> what is the cost going to be like with the plans. we're not going to let you browse, then you'll see. >> exactly. >> this "s" this a problem? are they going about the fix the right way? >> you know, the fix, very often what happens with government projects is reality and truths only after everyone else can see it. that's the point at which the techies can finally say to the politicians, look, you can't just fantasize that this will be a perfect system. the people in charge of the fix seem to know what they're doing. they've given themselves a longer time frame. they used to be talking about a few days and then a couple of weeks. now they're saying a it's six weeks of work. >> what does your experience tell you? >> my experience says they'll fix part
they support him in the election? >> they previously did. my mom is from canada she has experience with soaks ic -- socd medicine in canada. >> what does she say now. we have had healthcare since 2001 from etna and we no longer have it. and obama said in many speeches if you previously had insurance you you can keep it and that hasn't happened. >> if you had a better plan than now and it was less expensive would you try to get that plan or not. let's say if your insurance had not been cancelled. >> if our insurance had not canceled we probably would have stayed with the same insurance. now we arenin we are being forck for other insurance. >> there is a lot of conversation about young people getting involved in this program and the importance of young people doing that. >> given what you have seen is there any chance you would sign up. >> if the website starts to wowrworki will look into it. >> the real opportunity until you get to see what you are going to pay and what it's going to cover it's difficult to do that. mitchell it's good to see you. >> thank you for joining us we appreciate it. t
that they have a voice in their government. i encourage iraq pass an election law, and that moves forward so that people understand that when they have differences they can express them politically as opposed through violence. >> i also appreciated the efforts that prime minister maliki has made recently to restore stronger relationships with its neighbors, including kuwait and turkey and some of the other gulf states, and expressed my interest in providing whatever support necessary to make sure that iraq is working cooperatively and effectively with its neighbors. we spent circle amount of time talking about syria where the spill-over affect it's os of ths and assad's treatment of its own people has had spill-over effects in iraq as well. and we agree it's in the interest of both countries to try to bring about a political settlement, a political transition inside of syria that allows syrian people to make decision abouts their own lives while at the same time isolated extremist factions that could end up not only threatening people inside of syria, but throughout the region as well. and i
. and president obama urged mr. pe minister maliki to hold elections later next year. pakistan taliban leader reported dead: more on the top story, the shooting at los angeles international airport. brian rooney, this is still the case now, plenty of questions that need to be answered. l.a.x. as you know is a very busily airport. what is the situation there right now? >> reporter: there is still a hold on airport traffic. just a few moments ago an airplane landed but they're not taking off. passengers, and you may see one walking behind me are going into the airport hoping to take off time today or tonight, but right now that's not happening. >> and brian, we have identification on the shooter at this point. if you could walk us back through what are you hearing? what have you heard of people coming out of the airport about what's been described as a chaotic scene when all of this was actually taking place and going down? >> reporter: i've been unable to talk to anybody who witnessed the shooting exactly. the chaos that ensued for travelers afterwards is that they were told very little about
to the table now their leader has been killed. with the election of khan said as leader of the pakistani taliban some believe that he may go ahead with these talks. his pred cessor is somebody who did say he would talk with the pakistani government, that there was merit in negotiating with the government to come to an agreement or solution. the reality is at this stage it's too hard to say. khan said is new in the job and many are bracing themselves for violence. >> we'll have to see what happens. thank you so much. >> battle at the border, turkish police fire tear gas at a crowd of demonstrators protesting the construction of a wall along the turkey-syria boarder. it's meant to stop people crossing the border. it's discriminating kurdish families on both sides of the border. >> the united nations says 1,000 iraqis died in october attacks. iraq contributes the violence to al qaeda, which is why iraq's prime minister came to the u.s. to ask president obama for help. >> translation: we have a conversation about all the issues when it comes to diagnose gs the return of terrorism and how to
as a democratically elected president. supporting the queue. there's various disagreements. moving forward, i don't know what they need to do. i think they have their work cut out for them. >> ali, do you have ideas? >> he'll give assurances to the saudis, if you go back to the statement in riad, he said the issues between us and the saudis is not strat eegeic, just tactical. he'll stress on the differences, that they are minor. we have the same goal. >> thanks to our two guests. >>> across the world, more than 150 million children have lost one or both parents. many live in orphanages, group homes or are on the streets without care givers, or access to food or education. for every three months they live in orphanages, they lose one month of developmental skills. the christian group organised orphan sunday, it drew thousands of evan gellicals to sufferance. we visited one. >> church organizers told me if one family in every church in the u.s. adopted a child, there would be no need for orphanages. this lady sends services at her evangelical church, life with life. she shared her journey of adopti
Search Results 0 to 35 of about 36 (some duplicates have been removed)